tv CBS This Morning CBS August 26, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
see you at noon. captioning funded by cbs good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, august 26th, 2015. breaking news -- a reporter and cameraman shot to death during a live television interview. >> one of the american heroes from the european train attack arrives home in california. >> donald trump has it out with a pair of journalists. we'll talk to the anchor who was kicked out of trump's news conference. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in nu90 seconds. >> while they were doing a live report, someone with a gun fired several shots. we heard screaming and then we
heard nothing. >> a virginia news crew gunned down on live tv. >> they put their all into what they did, and i'm going to miss them. >> sit down. go ahead. >> i have a right -- >> no, you don't. you haven't been called. >> go back to univision. >> jorge ramos was eventually allowed back in. >> trump's other media target, megyn kelly. >> she probably should apologize to me, but i just don't care. anthony sadler jumped in to stop a terror attack in europe. he's back home. caroline kennedy. staff of the u.s. embassy in tokyo used personal accounts for official business. a man arrest forward jumping a wall is dead after a confrontation at a pennsylvania courthouse. >> i saw cops come out and lock the building down. a west virginia took his classmates hostage.
will begin delivering wine and spirits to its customers. >> they allow themselves to get tased to reportedly boost morale. >> would you do that with me, too? >> i think we both look fabulous. >> and all that matters. >> donald trump is not going to be the nominee of the republican party. if he is, that's the end of the republican party. >> lindsey graham taking shots at donald trump. >> come to south carolina and i'll beat his brains out. a 12-year-old boy trips,ally puncturing a painting worth $1.5 million. >> which is one way to make sure your parents never take you to a museum again. >> thus morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to cbs this morning.
charlie rose and gayle king are off. anthony mason and margaret brennan are with us. a gunman opened fire during a live tv news interview. a reporter and photographer with our cbs affiliate wdbj in roanoke were killed. >> the shooting happened at a shop strategy in moneta. police are still hunting for the shooter. elaine quijano is following this break strg. >> wdbj was running that live interview during its morning show when someone at the scene suddenly began shooting. the video is disturbing. >> we're seeing tour ump. we want the people that come here to -- >> 24-year-old reporter alison parker and 27-year-old photographer adam ward were hit. alison parker and adam ward both grew up near roanoke. ward was engaged to a former producer at the station. the roanoke times reports the woman they were interviewing was
wounded and taken to surgery. wdbj's general manager came on the air two hours later. >> it is my very, very sad duty to report that we have determined through the help of the police and our employees that alison and adam died this morning shortly after 6:45 when the shots rang out. we do not know the motive. we do not know who the suspect or who the killer is. we do know that the franklin county sheriff, i just got off the phone with the franklin county sheriff and with the state police. they are working very diligently to track down both the motive and the person responsible for this terrible crime against two fine journalists. i cannot tell you how much they
were loved. alison and adam, by the wdbj 7 team. >> the gunman is still on the run. thus image from the live video may show the suspect. schools are on lockdown while police search for the gunman. >> so disturbing. >> alison parker was only 24 years old. she studied journalism at james madison and started as an intern at the station. very sad. >> our condolences to their families and our colleagues there. >> we'll be tracking that. we're also keeping a close eye on the markets this morning. the dow surged more than 300 points right after the opening bell. today's early jump follows tuesday's roller coaster when the dow was up for most of the session. the rally faded and the index took a major turn closing down 205 points or more than 1%.
today china's shanghai composite closed down again. tokyo's nikkei picked up 3%. anthony, what do we expect today? >> we hope we don't have a repeat of yesterday when everything looked so bright in the morning and everything faded. we'll try to test lows on monday when the dow went down 1,000 points. the market is still trying to figure out where we are. >> why does china have such a big impact? >> 80% of the world's growth in the first quarter calm from three countries. the usa, india and china. china's economy has slowed. it's dropped down to 7%. some think it may be only 5%. if china slows, the whole gears of the world economy start to slow. it's that important. they buy less which means the countries they buy less from can buy less and it circles around. the market is looking to see
what kind of shape china is in. >> anthony, thank you. now to politics. donald trump's relationship with journalists is becoming more heated. >> i have a right -- >> go back to univision. >> go ahead. >> you cannot deport 11 million people. you cannot build a 1900-mile wall. you cannot deny citizenship to children. >> sit down, please. you weren't called. >> i'm a reporter and -- >> i have a right to -- >> yes, in order. in turn, sir. >> i have a right to ask a question. >> while he battled last night with one of america's most prominent spanish language tv anchors. >> we'll speak with jorg ramos in a moment. chip reid also attended that conference. >> good morning. what you just saw was round one of the battle between trump and ramos. round two picked up right where
they left off. >> this was the summer of trump. >> reporter: before taking the stage in iowa tuesday night, donald trump took questions from reporters. >> excuse me. sit down. you weren't called. >> i have the right to ask a question. >> and looked on as security removed univision's jorge ramos who tried to press trump on his immigration plan. >> he just stands up and starts screaming. maybe he's at fault also. >> reporter: but trump eventually changed his tune. >> i didn't escort him out. you'll have to talk to security. i don't mind if he comes back. >> and ramos returns and set off a fiery exchange over immigation. >> how are you going to build a 1900-wall? >> that's easy. i'm a builder. can i tell you what's more complicated? building a building that's 95 stories tall. >> it's a waste of toime and
money. >> and trump's ongoing legal battle with ramos employer after it dropped trump's miss usa pageants. >> you are part of the lawsuit. how much am i suing univision for. $500 million. >> and they're very concerned about it. i'm very good at this stuff. >> tuesday's fight came on the heels of a public dust-up between trump and another media outlet. >> fox news? i think they cover me terribly and i'm winning by double digits in every pole. >> it was sparked by a comment written by someone else that trump shared calling megyn kelly a bimbo. roger ales raised a statement praising kelly's professionalism in the face of his assaults. donald trump rarely apologizes, but in this case he should. >> roger ailes says you should
apologize to megyn kelly. >> no, i would not apologize. she should proibably apologize o me, but i just don't care. >> reporter: her questions at the debate, he said were, quote, very unfair. some critics wonder if this fused between fox and trump is manufactured. a few weeks ago after the first stage of the fight, trump went on fox and the ratings witness through the roof. some wonder if that just might happen again. jorge ramos made "time" magazine's cover as one of the most 100 influential people. he's on the phone from dubuque, iowa. were you there to pick a fight? >> no, i was there to ask questions. that's our job as journalists. and the fact is that i have tried to get an interview with mr. trump. i sent him a note. instead of giving me the
interview, he published my cell phone on the internet. i came to iowa to ask questions. >> there are some questions, or some are raising questions about how you attempted to speak with mr. trump, that you stood up. you weren't called on. you interrupted other journalists. explain what happened. >> what happened, in every press conference, you are there to ask questions. but two reporters before me asked questions, and i said after them, after them and waited for my turn and i said, i have a question on immigration and he didn't say anything so i stood up and started asking my question. questioning him on how he wanted to deport 11 million and deny citizenship to children in the united states and the war between mexico and the united states. and i've been a journalist for more than 30 years. oouf been all over the world and i've never been thrown out of any news conference from any interview. this is not cuba or venezuela.
and that's what happened. i waited for my turn. i asked the question. he was clearly in control of that press room. he did say with his body language that i had to be out, and that's it. that's what happened. >> you said on monday this is personal. that when trump is talking about immigrants, he's talking about me. do you feel like this tension didn't necessarily have anything to do with the press conference itself? >> the fact is that when donald trump is talking about immigrants, trump is talking about me. i'm an immigrant. and he's talking about millions of latinos. >> jorge, you have heard mr. trump say latinos and hispanics love him. >> and he's wrong. absolutely wrong. just a couple of days ago a poll was released saying he's the
most unpopular candidate of all latinos. he doesn't have a latino vote. without latino votes, he cannot make it to the white house. let's talk in a year ago and if he becomes the nominee, he's going to be pleading for the latino vote. without 60 million latinos that will go to the polls in 2016, he can't make it to the white house. and he knows that's. >> jorge ramos, thank you so much. >> thank you. two nato service members are dead this morning after coming under fire by men in afghan security force uniforms. the apparent insider attack took place overnight at a military base in helmand province. international forces returned fire killing both gunmen. nato has not released the nationality of the troops killed. a gunman is facing terrorism charges for his foiled attack on a european train. he watched a jihadi video on his
cell phone and was tackled soon afterward. an american airman is in good spirits this morning at landstuhl in germany where charlie d'agata is this morning. what's the latest? >> good morning. hospital officials have told us that spencer's treatment is ongoing and going well. french prosecutors have described the attack that stone and others foiled as premeditated and well prepared. bare foot and blindfolded, he was escorted to face the charges in the court. he pumped himself up for the court by watching a jihadist video inside the bathroom of the train before emerging shirtless and strapped. he was intent on killing a whole train load of people if not stopped by those passengers on board. french american mark mugalian
was the only one to take a bullet trying. his wife described the moment spencer stone and his friends piled in. >> i hear somebody saying, an american. i'm sorry for my language. [ bleep ]. and i see two guys running. the gunman saw them, too, and took aim. stone thought it was all over. >> this guy kept pulling weapons left and right. pulled another handgun. seemed like he had pointed it backwards and clicked it at my head. it wasn't working either. every time i heard a click i was just like, oh, i'm still alive. okay. and then we hit each other. >> when stone saw a bullet had sheered through an artery in her husband's neck he not only stopped the bleeding but the fear of dying. >> he put his finger and he was like speaking to him. hey, man, so tell me, where are you from? so you're from virginia.
i'm from california. and you know what? don't worry. everything will be okay. >> he remains in stable condition in a french hospital. it's unclear when spencer stone will be headed home. you can bet he'll deliver on that promise of a beer as soon as both men have recovered. >> charlie d'agata in germany, thanks. one of the american heroes is back home in california. anthony sadler arrived at sacramento international airport last night. the sheriff's office helped him avoid journalists waiting in the terminal. carter evans is in sacramento where the city is planning a ceremony to honor the heroes. >> it's still not clear whether the other two americans will be coming here to take part in a parade in their honor. but this community simply cannot wait to greet them. anthony sadler is back home in the u.s. four days after he, spencer stone and alex carlotos foiled a
would-be gunman. he arrived in sacramento where all three were middle school classmates. that's also where sadler's sister is. she spent the day anxiously awaiting his homecoming. >> is your brother a hero? >> i believe he is, yes. it's still very unbelievable. to even use that word associated with my brother is like, wow. >> reporter: sacramento's mayor is promising a celebration worthy of the men's heroism. >> these young men gave us something to believe in. to believe in good, to believe in people, to believe in each other and something bigger than ourselves. >> we're looking at a parade route through downtown sacramento where people can see our heroes and cheer them on. >> they risked their lives. >> yes, sir. they risked their lives on impulse, on no second thought. we just have to do what we have to do. i think that's so admirable. >> what does that tell you about their character? >> it gives me chills. these are like my young eer
brother and his friends. you've taught me and the world so much by example. >> reporter: the exact date of the parade will be set once it's known when the other two men are returning. it will likely start at the bridge behind me and continue to the state capitol. >> so many i'm sure will be there. >> great interview. very proud of her brother indeed. the u.s. ambassador to japan, caroline kennedy, used her personal e-mail to conduct official business. the inspector general at the state department says kennedy and other senior u.s. diplomats sent sensitive but unclassified information on unsecured e-mail accounts. a spokesman says kennedy use ed private e-mail infrequently. they are reviewing hillary clinton's own e-mail use while she was secretary of state. a tropical storm is becoming stronger in the caribbean. the storm could hit florida
>> announcer: this natiol >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by swiffer. give cleaning a new meaning. an indycar driver's final act is helping to save several lives. >> i wanted to make him as proud as i was of him because i was immensely proud of him. >> ahead wilson's brother shows
us how his brother is sur helping others to suh viev. >> announcer: this morning's portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petco. what we feed them matters. frustrated with your overactive bladder medicine not working? can't handle the side effects? botox® treats symptoms of leaking, going too often, and the strong sudden need to go. ask your urologist if botox® can help calm your bladder and reduce your daily leakage episodes. the effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems, loss of bladder control or muscle weakness can be a sign of a life-threatening condition. don't take botox® if you can't empty your bladder on your own or have a urinary tract infection, or uti.
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themse good morning. the coast guard rescued a woman 30 minutes ago from a cliff at thornton state beach. she had been stuck since 1 a.m. when she fell walking her dogs. one of the two dogs is still stuck. san francisco police say a burglar made off with more than $30,000 in cash from a produce market. the suspect can be seen stuffing his pockets with wads of cash on surveillance video. and ahead on "cbs this morning" giving the gift of life. late indycar driver justin wilson will reportedly help ,,,,
good morning. i'm liza battalones. long delays for westbound highway 4 where a tractor- trailer is overturned blocking the westbound direction approaching marsh creek road. this is in the brentwood area. now, expect traffic delays leaving antioch approaching pittsburg avoid highway 4 in that westbound direction in brentwood because of that accident. meantime, the bay bridge toll plaza is backed up from the foot of the maze and the metering lights remain on. the san mateo bridge also very slow now with delays all the way across the span. julie. >> temperatures on the increase today as we see. more sunshine this morning than we did this same time last couple mornings. temperatures right about the same 57 pacifica, 59 san francisco as well as redwood city. 58 right now in fairfield. upper 50s to low 60s out the door. but we are warming up into the 80s and 90s for the warmest spots inland. more of the same tomorrow. then a cooldown chance of showers on saturday. [female announcer] during mattress price wars at sleep train,
life to several people. his brother shares what made him a role model on and off the track. that's ahead. "the new york times" reports on an investigation into whether military analysis on isis was distorted. the pentagon's inspector general is investigating allegations that officials skewed intelligence assessments about the u.s. led campaigning against isis in iraq. the report says changes were made to provide a more
optimistic account of the situation. the temple in palmyra is the latest ancient ruin to be destroyed. isis posted pitched showing tubes of explosives on the temple's column. the shrine dated back nearly 2,000 years. >> "the new york times" reports on uber and lyft. the decision allows the app-based services to operate alongside taxis. they become the largest city in country to allow it. two women are okay after an elevator outage. they were forced to walk 500 feet down the stairs. first responders helped carry the two pregnant women to safety using special equipment.
no injuries were report and the cause of the outage is under investigation. and the washington report posts on one of the health concerns jieny giant panda cub. they're caring for the cub around the clock including bottle feeding. mom mei xiang will only nurse the larger twin. tweeted, haven't been able to swap cubs forensic experts on
stand. we should warn viewers some of the testimony they may find disturbing. detective julie curry described a four-hour long conversation with owen labrie. >> he described a consensual encounter. i at one point just came out and asked if he had put a condom on and he said that he did. >> reporter: the students met up in may 2014 as par of the senior salute. a once secret senior tradition where seniors approach some younger female students sometimes to have sex. >> he said after he put the condom on it was a sobering moment. he called it a moment of divine inspiration. he stood up robustly and he sprinted off with the condom
still on. >> reporter: curtain said labrie repeatedly told them it was consensual but not intercourse. >> he said they were high-fiving and i believe the word he used was boning [ bleep ]. >> they exchanged messages. >> there were 119 exchanges that had been deleted. >> forensic experts testifying they were awn able to determine whether the sperm found on the girl's underwere pieces of debris but they got traces of dna. defense attorney jay carney. >> they were unable to identify endangerment charge.
the case resumes today and labrie may take the stand. >> anna, thanks. this morning the indycar driver who died this week is helping to save the lives of others. he was killed monday one day after he was hit by debris during the race. he saved others by becoming an organ donor. adriana diaz is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. justin wilson's name is in lights here at indianapolis motor speedway. just two weeks ago he and his brother stefan raced on the same car team. stefan said he always wanted to be like his big brother who he idolized. >> i wanted to make him as proud as i was of him because i was
immensely proud of him. >> reporter: stefan wilson loved his older brother justin wilson, who did what older brothers do, lead by example. >> he's the best role model that anyone could have, you know. i just -- he did so many things right. i'm just going to miss him so much. >> reporter: justin wilson died monday after this crash at a track in pennsylvania over the weekend. the 37-year-old wasn't in the wrecked racer but was struck in the head by a piece of flying debris from that crash. but even after death, he found a way to give life. the seven-time indycar winner was an organ donor. >> i didn't want him do that. i just wanted to keep him how he was. keep him preserved. >> they're going to six people in vital need. >> it was a tough decision and
ended up being something that helped save people's lives. it just shows you what kind of character he was that he was so selfless and so giving. >> reporter: on the track justin wilson was a world-class race car driver and an mentor to his younger brother stefan who also races professionally. off the track wilson was a loving husband, father to two young girls and a friend. how are you holding up in this impossible time? >> i'm out of tears i cried so much and sobbed so much that there's nothing left, you know. it's dry. i just want to be strong for the fans and his wife and kids. >> stefan says despite this tragedy, he'll continue to race. racing is great passion he shared with his brother. norah? >> what a terribly sad story.
all right. adriana, thank you so much. ahead, a crash test for cars built to avoid them. >> reporter: we go inside the insurance institute for highway safety that watchdvr so you can watchdvr so you can watch cbs any rheumatoid arthritis like me... and you're talking to a rheumatologist about a biologic, this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contrubutes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections,
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all seen aren't going away, cars like this are forcing testers to change their game. it is the place cars go to crash. the insurance institute for highway safety is known for its crash test safety ratings, but as cars get smarter there's a growing need to more than crash test worthiness. >> technology that's available to us today that wasn't available 30 years ago is making it possible. >> reporter: 14 vehicles with auto brake technology to avoid a front end collision have just earned the institute's superior ranking. in a report this morning, the following cars scored the
highest. the insurance institute tested the cars at 12 to 25 miles per hour. >> this should show that our speed is running right around 55 miles an hour. >> reporter: driving at target is a little unnerving. watch how the car stops itself just short of the obstacle in the road. >> the institute says about half of new 2015 vehicles have veilability front crash technology and one in four have it and to evaluate those crash preventing game-changering like this never before released test video with adapting headlights allows drivers to see more of the road. there's a new konked test that can be used year round. the new facilities open next month poised to city our ever smarter cars increasingly
working to keep themselves out t it, having it reduces crashes by 14%. >> that's significant. thank you. i have a new car that beeps every time you get close to someone. i think it's very helpful. >> do you. >> yes, i do. i look around. the london zoo is checking its manl pounds. it has nothing to do with mo,, what do your parents dr yo
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everyone knows it's hard to get on the scale and weigh yourself. they're gathering information and it's shared with zookeepers from around the world. it helps them to follow the progress of endangered species. many are different so they have to find many ways to get the reluctant creatures to step on the scale and stay there, i would imagine. >> i'm glad we don't do an annual weigh-in here at cbs. donald trump, how about him, anthony? >> he likes to be unscripted. >> these other guys, they go around and make a speech in front of 21 million people.
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good morning. the u.s. coast guard rescued a woman who fell down a cliff with her two dogs in daly city this morning. she is being taken to the hospital. one of the dogs is still stuck. san francisco commuters wasted an average of 77 hours in traffic last year placing the city third in the country for traffic congestion. that's according to a new report from texas a & m. coming up on cbs news this morning the food label fuss the fda is finalizing the first overhaul of nutrition labels in two decades but could they lead to out of control eating? find out more. st,,,,,,
brentwood area right along the byron highway approaching marsh creek load. a diesel spill adds to the problems there. so again, at least one direction of a highway is shut down with big rig on its side. highway 4 is jammed leaving antioch snow pockets towards pittsburg and at the bay bridge toll plaza, it is crowded still solid from the foot of the maze with the metering lights on. that's traffic. here's julie. >> thank you. partly cloudy out the door. mostly sunny though later on today and temperatures warmer than what we saw yesterday out the door right now temperatures in the 50s and low 60s areawide. later today warming up to the low to mid-90s for the warmest spots inland. 80 for many folks inland. 70s by the bay. 60s to near 70 along the coast. warmer still tomorrow with increasing cloud cover. friday the transition day. saturday we are throwing in a chance of showers and then mild temperatures. ,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, august 26th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including new fda rules on food labels. some portion also get bigger and some doctors worry that americans will get fatter. first, here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." a gunman opened fire during a live tv news interview. a reporter and photographer were killed. we heard screaming, and then we heard nothing. the camera fell. you haven't been called. >> [ inaudible ]. >> go back to univision. >> one of the battle between trump and ramos. >> i've been all over the world
and never thrown out of any press conference. >> today we don't have a repeat of yesterday when everything looked bright in the morning and the rally faded. still not clear when the other two americans will be coming here to sacramento. this community simply cannot wait to greet them. >> justin wilson's name is in lights here at indianapolis motor speedway. >> he's the best role model anyone could have. smart cars like this are forcing testers to change their game. >> wow. >> stopped itself. south korea has agreed to stop broadcasting insulting propaganda over the north korean border. they've agreed to stop doing it. they've also canceled their comedy central roast of kim jong-un. i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and margaret
brennan, charlie and ail are off. police in virginia are in pursuit of a gunman who shot a news crew during a live tv interview. 24-year-old reporter alison parker and her photographer 27-year-old adam ward of wdbj were killed. we want to warn you the video is graphic. >> tourism, we want the people to come here to say that -- -- parker was interviewing a chamber of commerce official at a shopping center near virginia's smith mountain lake when they were shot. >> the camera appeared to catch a brief look of the gunman n. the last hour the governor said the shooter is believed to be a disgruntled employee. parker was dating chris hurst a news anchor at the station. he tweeted this morning, we didn't share this publicly but a. parker and i were very much
in love. we just moved in together. i am numb. he said they wanted to get married. donald trump this morning says jorge ramos was out of line t. anchor from univision confronted the republican front-runner last night at an iowa news conference. trump cut off ramos as he asked about his immigration plan. >> go back to univision. >> [ inaudible ]. >> you cannot deport 11 million people. you can't build a 1900 mile wall. you cannot deny citizenship to children. >> sit down, please. you weren't called. >> i'm a reporter -- i have the right to ask a question. i have the right to ask a question. >> ramos was allowed to return and trump sparred for several more minutes. earlier fox news demanded fox apologize for his latest
comments about megyn kelly who questioned him sharply at the recent republican debate. after she returned to her program on monday, trump retweeted unflattering responses from his fans including one who called kelly a bimbo. fox news ceo roger ails said, quote, megyn kelly represents the very best of american journalism. donald trump rarely apologizes, although in this case he should. trump said last night that kelly should apologize to him for her debate questions. bloomberg politics managing editor john heilemann is with us. you're interviewing trump later on your tv program. >> we are, live from trump tower at the 5:00 p.m., tune in that bloomberg television. >> i don't know where to start. i guess we'll start first with jorge ramos and that altercation. was jorge asking a question or was he making a point? >> he was making a little bit of a speech. no one can condone the idea of journalists being kicked out of
press conferences by security guards. it's not a good look for any candidate to be doing that to the press. that said, he was making a speech more than he was asking a question, and he had not yet been called on. trump had some, some minor ground for trying to restore some decorum. it wasn't handled well. it is also the case that jorge is very emotional on this, and that came through. >> how do you think it plays? >> horribly. but most of the thing trump is doing is playing horribly in spanish language media. that hasn't restrained him in any way. >> why is trump picking a fight with megyn kelly again? >> he won the fight last time. he's showing everybody that he is the one republican in our lifetime that is bigger than fox news. he's saying, they had this fight last time. he felt as though he got what he wanted out of that fight. people rallied to his side, he's ready to pick that fight again. again, i will say in the long run, calling a journalist of
stature, someone like megyn kelly, calling her a bimbo is not the way to win the white house in the long run. in the short run, trump doesn't see much downside because he keeps winning the fights he picks. >> is this just a long running stunt? is this a legitimate fight between fox news and trump? he still goes on their air? >> he does. roger ails basically got most of the fox news personalities yesterday to tweet disapproval and tell donald trump they didn't like what he said ability megyn kelly. at the same time, i bet today there is not a single fox news hos that wouldn't have him on their air today. >> is there a purpose to that fight? >> donald trump continues to rise in every poll in new hampshire and south carolina and nationally, z long as his poll numbers keep going up, i think you can't say trump is losing. >> is there a dilemma for roger ailes? >> at the moment he's having it
bog ways, sticking by his top rated jury roomist but still has his ear ways open to donald trump. >> donald trump to my knowledge hasn't been on fox in an interview since he made those attacks. >> i don't think he's been live on the air. i'm pretty sure he's called in to "the five." >> they aired his remarks last night. >> they're giving him plenty of air time. like i say, he may be back on o'reilly sometime soon. but if he continues, there is going to escalate this, and i don't know whether -- roger ailes' mind is brilliant. i don't know what he'll thing in the long run. >> we'll be watching. >> all trump. >> there's only 20 other candidates. >> i know. thank you very much. classic hit songs are finding new life this morning. ahead, anthony is going to introduce us to the man who invented a modern music formula. learn why some songs are still topping charts even when the
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in our morning rounsds, proposed new food labels may soon change the way you eat. the fda is considering a change in serving sizes on nutrition labels for the first time in 20 years. for example, a current 20-ounce bottle of soda adds up to 2.5 cervix. just like a 12-ounce can. our dr. tara narula is a cardiologist at lenox hill hospital in new york. what is the fda doing? >> this is going to confuse a lot of people. >> nutrition labels were born in 1993. the issue is that our eating habits and the nutrition science has really evolved since the 1970s and '80s which is what we based our current nutrition labels on. what the fda is trying to do supp date our labels and make them more realistic and more like what we eat today. by law, the new serving size in nutrition labels is supposed to reflect what we typically eat or
consume, not the recommended amount or not what we should consume. so the fda is basically having to revise these nutrition labels. they think or estimate about 17% of packaged foods may need to have their serving size updated. >> why might this backfire? >> the concern is people may misinterpret it and think actually a bigger serving size means that's what they should be eating. >> that's a problem. we have an obesity problem here already. aren't we telling people it's okay to eat more? >> hopefully not. that's what it should be, education-wise. the fda is trying to help us curb the obesity epidemic, not contribute to it. >> let's get to the example. >> this is the 20-ounce bottle of soda. one serving of this is about this much liquid. that's confusing for people. the way the fda labels will be changed is to reflect that this is actually one serving. similarly, if you eat a pint of ice cream, it has four cervix in it equivalent to half a cup.
i know i usually don't scoop a half cup of ice cream, i scoop the cup. >> you like to eat the whole pint! >> the label will be revised to reflect that the pint is actually two one-cup cervix. >> i think that is a good idea. i wanted chips yesterday, the bag said 120 calories. i thought i'd eat the whole bag. it was 360 calories. i decided not to eat zblit you have to do some math, too. one of the things the fda will do is foods that have two to four cervix like potentially a bigger bag of chips will be broken down into dual column labeling. one would say per serving. one ounce would be about 100 calories versus a package serving amount which would be about 400 calories. >> how many people look at the nutrition labels? >> i do, all the time. >> it makes sense. >> around 50% read the labels.
>> the serving size is the trip. >> i look at it for guidance. i often look -- i'll do the same thing you do, look at a bag of chips and say there's supposed to be three cervix in here, i'm not supposed to eat this whole thing. because your inclination, whether the bag is this big, you think it's one serving. >> cereal boxes is the same way. nobody eats that little. >> make the type size of the calories and serving size bigger, make it boulder. >> so you see it easier. dr. tara narula, thank you very much. social etiquette in the digital age. next, what's acceptable and why millennials reach for their phones the way little kids reach for their blankeys. lanky. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by kleenex. kleenex, someone needs one. kleenex. someone needs one.
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say it frequently hurts a conversation. where do they draw the like. good morning. >> good morning. >> we're conflicted about this, aren't we? >> we're absolutely conflicted. we're convinced the way they use their phone is irritating and annoying but the way we do is -- >> hold on. i've got to check that. >> when get a study like this it's so differences. >> there are general asian dichss and gender differences. women are mum more considered about phones taking people out
of conversation. 41% or 32% believe that phones take people out of the moment too often. >> but you say they are right. >> of course they're right. obviously. if you're on your phone, you're not present. >> you're not talking to the person across from you. >> if you're at a social event, be at the meeting. >> friends planning weddings, big parties, they started instituted this no social media or phones. check it at the door. i find that a step too aggressive. >> it is. the first step that picture or calling someone to get to the event. so if you block phones from even coming in the door, then you don't get to record it. you don't get to periscope it. >> yeah. recording has become a huge part of it. i know at concerts all the time.
it's about the photograph and not the concert. >> if you have the little kids you have the kid do something cute and everyone brings out their phones and it shifts the moment. like i said, you still have some problems but i think we're figuring it out. >> where do we have the biggest difference of opinion? >> the most interesting one was in restaurants so young people, hey, it's fine. 50% of young people, fine. old people, no way, don't use your phone in the restaurant. there was a big split. that's partly the way we act in restaurants. older people are probably having din were their spouse. younger people it's probably a group with a big plate of nachos if i'm at a restaurant and with somebody, i don't want them on the phone. that's one big dirps. the other is the times you're willing to turn it off. how often do you use your phone to step away. >> best thing that ever happened
was the elevate err ride, i'll tell you that. >> and the difference here is young people, i thitnk it's 76% they do. that's what you said at the beginning. for millennials it's what a blanket is for a little kid. it's like, i feel kind of awkward. i'll go check my phone. >> we all do it. i was walking in manhattan in new york city. there was a long line at a salad chain and every single person was on a phone. what if they were talking to each other. what a difference they would have as opposed to talking on their phone. >> mulch better if they're watching cbs or gathering information. >> i know. i think people are becoming less able to have personal interactions in a way or have less eq and it's partly due to the phones.
>> we'll tweet about this later. we'll be right back. how can a song be good morning. police are searching for the gunman who killed a tv news crew on live tv in virginia. they were in the middle of a live report when gunfire erupted. police have named vest store flanagan as a suspect. he reportedly has connections to the bay area. a hearing continues today to determine whether there's enough evidence to try juan sanchez for the murder of kate steinle. she was shot and killed at pier 14 in san francisco. and ahead on "cbs this morning," is a squeaky clean lifestyle harming your health? groundbreaking research on how your behavior is affecting the important bacteria in your gut,,
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make sleep train your "ticket to tempur-pedic." ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ i know you're staying golden by managing your energy use...ns which means managing water too, sfx: rawr especially during a drought. learn to save water, energy and money at energyupgradeca.org good morning. i'm liza battalones. the southbound direction of byron highway remains shut down following this morning's accident that happened approaching marsh creek road. big rig overturned we have lots of debris and a fuel spill being cleaned up. southbound direction of byron highway is shut down in brentwood. meantime highway 4 that's taking a while to loosen up in that westbound direction.
still slow leaving antioch bound for pittsburg. also getting reports of a new accident in lafayette eastbound 24 near acalanes. westbound at the bay bridge toll plaza, you're looking at it, very slow traffic still backed up into the maze. julie. >> thank you, liza. we are talking a bit of a warmup today. temperatures up anywhere from 3 to 5 degrees over yesterday. your highs outside later today warming up into the 90s. right now 57 pacifica. 60s san francisco. 94 livermore. 77 by the bay in oakland. 72 san francisco. 69 in pacifica. we are talking 80s for many spots inland but 90s for those warmest spots inland. more of the same tomorrow slightly warmer and increasing clouds friday our transition day saturday a chance of rain north of the golden gate bridge. short-lived though. sunday the sun returns but temperatures are noticeably cooler sunday through the beginning of next week. captions by: caption colorado ,,,,,,,,@captioncolorado.com
welcome back to "cbs this morning." new evidence this morning that avoiding germs can cause bigger problems. stay steps ahead. ahead, why some of the greatest songs in music don't sound like oldies to the streaming generation. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. we reported on a group of women booted off the napa valley wine train for allegedly being loud. the train company has apologized to the mostly black women. they say they were ordered off the tasting tour because of their race. the company will now give the employees cultural diversity and
sensitivity training. they also offered the women free passes for a future trip. the ceo said they were 100% wrong and accept full responsibility firefighter our failures and the entire chain of events. the u.s. is choking on traffic and it's getting worse. americans spend a combined 6.9 billion hours each year in traffic jams. the average driver loses $42. the country wastes more than $3 billion in gas inching along. >> big ben is marking the wrong time. the famous clock's chimes recently were off by as much as six seconds. parliament's clock smiths are working to fix it. they say the 160--year-old icon has gotten temper mental with
age. one of the hot topics is how a squeaky clean lifestyle can mess with your health. it ranges from cancer to obesity. we have the author. she's a gastroneurologist at georgetown university hospital. good morning. good to have you. >> thank you. >> what is it. >> it lives in or on our bodies. most of them in our digestive track. >> the vast majority of microbes that live in our bodies are part of our ecosystem and they're essential to our health. they're not disease causing germs as we've been taught. >> you're saying we're damaging them with too much drugs and not enough bugs. >> yes. all disease begins in the gut and the drugs that we use,
antibiotics at the top of the list, others like steroids, stair moans, acid blockers all damage this fragile ecosystem which can damage the lining. >> i think that would surprise people. those also do damage? >> absolutely. absolutely. they're very commonly use. people take nsaids all the time. that what do you think is the mess belief? >> what we're finding is a lot of diseases that we thought were genetic, can serks autoimmune diseases, are actually linked such that the root cause is a disorder. obesity is another one. there's been a lot of
interesting research that shows ee bees people have different microbes and if you are obese and you have overrepresentation of some of these bad bacteria, they're able to extract more calories from the same food. >> you're referring to studies where they take thin mice and put some of their obese genes into -- >> exactly. >> what is some of the damage. >> that would be things like gas, bloetsing, irregular bowel movements others are far reaching, multiple clear row sis, crohn's, colitis, joint pain, rashes, food intolerances. >> what should we be eating? >> we need to eat food that's prebiotic.
things like asparagus, artichoke, leaves, onion, garlic. i see you shaking your head. >> i'm making a list. >> these are all foods that feed our gut bacteria. lentils, oats,nd can really help you grow a good gut garden. >> what about probiotics. >> so the most important thing to realize is that taking a probiotic does not fix the damage done by an antibiotic. a broad spectrum antibiotic, five days, can remove up to a third of your gut bacteria and there's no guarantee these species come back. it's like draining out a tub of water and putting in a cup of water and saying i'm fixed. it can help but you have to make sure you're taking a robust probee otdic. it's not a matter of simply trolling the drugstore. >> i'm so fascinated by this
topic and we know people in general who have had serious illness and by fixing their gut they have fixed a lot of problems. obviously we should use less antibiotics? what about the soap? everywhere we use hand sanitizer, should we pull back on that? >> we should. we're thinking we're being clean in prevejting disease. we're causing disease. so if you're visiting somebody sick in a hospital. that's a good time. if your kid has been playing in the yard, have them rinse their hands in water. we're seeing the exact same species die off in our gi trakts that we've seen externally. we're doing the same thing in our gut. so to be healthy, we really have to protect our microbes and the super sanitization, not so much. >> thank you so much. fascinating stuff. the may crow buy onsolution is
on sail now. a new york music writer found a way to see how songs keep their staying power. he's comparing them to the number of times they streamed on spotify. the result brings the past and future of music together in harmony. ♪ mama, oohhhh >> when the 1967 ballad "bohemian rhapsody" came in. it was the 19th most played on spotify last year. >> there are some songs that never did well in their day. maybe they were ahead of their time and culture and music taste didn't line up with that song until much later. >> reporter: matt daniels who runs the site polygraph recently looked at songs since 1950 and
compares them to spotify play counts. he wants to learn why some hit songs gained popularity with spotify listeners. some don't know how the song was perceived when it debuted. >> the thing is they don't have any associations with it. >> reporter: music fans today are moving from radio and relying hebly on streaming services. an oldie can become a goody thanks to popular culture moments. i think "bohemian rhapsody" in "wayne's world." ♪ "eye of the tiger" in "rocky," or when the tv show "glee" with "don't stop believin'." >> reporter: music journalist
alan light say it skews listeners. >> these are songs that people are interactively seeking out or more actively looking for rather than just putting on a radio station and seeing what comes to them. >> reporter: nirvana pioneered the group j movement despite despite their popularity never hit the billboard but "smells like team spirit" hit the billboard. today it's been played nearly 100 million times. >> go to any mall in high school. there's some high school kid with a nirvana t-shirt. to be able to survive that, that's the one. >> it's so interesting. my kids sing songs and i'll be like how do you know this. you can find anything and it has gained a whole new life
especially if there's a culture. >> i think this bubble gum pop you see them playing old tunes, rephrasing old tunes that were very popular. >> that's true. china may find a reason to cheer. seth doane travels to the,, [female announcer] during mattress price wars at sleep train, save up to $400 on beautyrest and posturepedic. get interest-free financing until 2018 on tempur-pedic.
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the drought is affecting at pg&e we've definitely put a focus on helping our agricultural customers through the drought. when they do an energy efficiency project and save that money they feel it right in their pocket book. it's exciting to help a customer with an energy efficiency project because not only are they saving energy but they are saving water. we have a lot of projects at pg&e that can help them with that and that's extremely important while we're in a drought. it's a win for the customer and it's a win for california. together, we're building a better california.
wine drinker turn to the product. it's booming. >> it's taking billions of gallons of water to irrigate these fields each year and hundreds of millions of dollars of investment to make this china's wine country. >> i've been to every other wine region in the world. why the gobi dez rt? why not. wine near the gobi desert. it's a reality and a big one. >> so big that wine expert karen knew she had to come to china, she's writing a book and trying to understand these really new world wines. >> i taste 3,000 wine as year and have for 30 years. >> that's a lot of wine. >> that's a lot of wine. some woman has to do it. don't take my job. >> i was just thinking it. >> so i think i have a good understanding when a wine has
potential and when it doesn't. >> reporter: we first met her in the tasting rooms of shanghai where she kept taking notes. this producer says they're creating their own, not just copying. he said more chinese are traveling overseas and bringing back wine culture. >> i thought, wow, buying all the great wine in the world, that just takes money. but making wine takes expertise. >> reporter: seeing that took macneill to here and taste it. sometimes right from the barrel. >> 2013. great vintage in ning shaw. >> if the name ning shaw doesn't sound familiar, well, it will
that our grandchildren will probably know this as they would know any other wine region in the world. >> they'll know ning shaw. >> they probably will know about ning shaw. >> there are 80,000 acres planted in ning shaw. by 2020 they plan to have more than 160 thousand acres. that's more than three times the amount in the napa valley. they did it in a decade. >> it's fruity. not as complex as french champagne. >> here we samled a sparkling white inside this prauling state-of-the-art winery. part of a co-investment between a chinese company and luxury goods giant lvmh. >> for lvmh, louis view tuitton hennessey, it's a big change here. >> we start from scratch, build up the winery, vineyards,
everything. >> reporter: he's the general manager. he's chinese but his english has the slightest french accent. >> learned. so i wanted to bring this to china. >> reporter: out in the fields he showed us there are very specific challenges here. >> we have to bury the vines every year, every winter and bury the vines each spring. >> to protect them from the wind. >> to protect them from the wind and cold. >> reporter: it's done by hand which drives up cost. then there's the question of sustainability p watering all these vines in a desert and supply. can all of this wine be sold. >> it is really a risky bet but i think the chinese philosophy has been build it and they will come and if you build it well,
they will come. we'll see. >> reporter: in a word karen macneill said she ice incredible. >> we know the wines of the world. we thought we knew them. the idea that somewhere in the but down the road you'll be seeing championship sneeze wine in the u.s. too. >> all right. not if donald trump has anything to do with it. thank you. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
bill's got a very tough 13lie here...... looks like we have some sort of sea monster in the water hazard here. i believe that's a "kraken", bruce. it looks like he's going to go with a nine iron. that may not be enough club... well he's definitely going to lose a stroke on this hole. if you're a golf commentator, you whisper. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. this golf course is electric... we've had a good show today. a lot of fun. be sure to tune in to "cbs
killed a news crew on live v good morning, it is 8:55. breaking news this morning. the gunman who killed a news crew on live tv in virginia has reportedly shot himself. the suspect vester flanagan posted videos to twittered showing the shooting of the news crew. flanagan has connections to the bay area. we will continue to follow this story as it develops. check cbssf.com for updates and tune into kpix 5 news at noon. and here's julie with weather. >> thank you, maria. out the door this morning, you will notice the cloud cover is not quite as significant and widespread as we have seen the last couple of days. we do have some peeks of blue out there and temperatures will be rising today above what we saw the last couple of days. here's what your temperatures outside right now are. 57 in pacifica. 60 in san francisco.
61 in oakland. 61 fairfield right now. 55 your current temperature in napa. a look at the high temperatures today: 60s to near 70 at the coast. temperatures 70 by the bay. the extended forecast shows temperatures peaking tomorrow and decreasing friday, chance of showers north of the golden gate saturday. and mild temperatures next week. ,, we live in a pick and choose world. choose, choose, choose. but at bedtime? ...why settle for this?
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." delays in brentwood following an overturned big rig southbound byron highway shut down at marsh creek road. it will be shut down for at least another hour. this according to the chp. and delays continue as well for southbound 680. it is backed up clear into concord. stays slow on highway 24 where an earlier accident has been picked up from lanes in lafayette. meantime, over at the bay bridge toll plaza. that's taking a while to loosen up. still slow from the foot of the maze. the metering lights are on. and if you need to take the san mateo bridge commute, head to the dumbarton bridge instead. drive times are slow now through west 92. it's backed up from end to end into foster city. [female announcer] if challenging part o
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